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title: 'The Hawaiian star. (Honolulu [Oahu]) 1893-1912, October 16, 1893, Page 5, Image 5',
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THE HAWAIIAN STAR, MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1893. SIX PAGES.
THE BATTALION PARADE.
THE VARIOUS COMPANIES
Orer Three Hundred Men in Line The
GoTernment May Well be Proud
of Iti Army.
Palace square was crowded on Sat
urday afternoon with the elite of Hono
lulu society, which had gathered to see
the first battalion dress parade and
drill of the Hawaiian Government
troops. The parade had been fixed
for 5 o'clock, but long before that hour
the square was filled with people, ex
cept that portion reserved for the
parade. At 4:50 Captain Good's com
pany marched from the Executive
Building and took up a position near
the Opera House. Captain Ziegler's
company was the next to make its ap
pearance and was shortly afterwards
followed by the volunteer companies
which had assembled in the Armory.
When the troops were all in line
there were exactly 282 of them, without
including officers. The various com
panies taking part were Company A
under command of Lieutenant Ludwig;
Company B, Captain Hugh Gunn;
Company C, Captain Camara; Com
pany D, Captain Wilder ; Company E,
Captain Good; Company F, Captain
Ziegler and Company G, Lieutenant
King. Company G was formed by
taking sixteen men each from Com
panies E and K, so as to equalize the
numerical strength of the companies
as much as possible. Four men from
Company B and two each from the
others f irmed the color guard, the flag
being borne by Sergeant Carl Willing.
After the various companies had
been brought into line under the
direction of Adjutant Pratt, the com
mand was turned over to Lieutenant
Colonel Fisher who put the battalion
through various evolutions, when Col
onel SoDer took charge and other
movements were gone tnrough, at the
conclusion of which the battalion was
inspected by Colonel Super, Lieutenant
Colonel Fisher and Maj r McLeod.
The battalion was then dismissed, the
parade having lasted about fifty minutes.
Considering that this was the first
time the six. companies have appeared
in public together, the discipline,
marching and knowledge of the new
manual of arms displayed by them was
very commendable. Of course, the
frequent drilling which companies A
and E have received from Captains
Good and Ziegler made itself appuent,
but all were deserving of credit. But
one or two mistakes were made, and
those were from misunderstanding of
orders and not from ignorance. Tbe
commanding officers need exercise in
using their voices, so as to be heard by
the whole battalion, as much as the
men do in obeying them. But a few
more drills will remedy these matters.
Taken as a whole the parade and drill
reflected credit on officers and men
alike and the general public were not
backward in according it.
Among many interested spectators
were President Dole, Attorney-General
Smith, Chief Justice Judd, Judge
Cooper, Councilman Bolte, Marshal
Hitchcock, and others. It is proposed
to have these parades quite often here
after, and if so the Star would suggest,
in view of the general interest taken in
Saturday's affair, that the Government
band be present. This suggestion is
made without any disrespect to the
drum corps, which did well.
OUR MAUI LETTER.
The Drowning of Charles Betts Other
Items of Interest.
Maui, Oct. 14. Makawao Church
is without a pastor. Dr. Fraser and
daughter left last Saturday for Oakland,
followed by the regrets of the many
friends they have made during their
summer's sojourn on Maui.
Mr. Gulick has tendered his resigna
niton as pastor, to take effect on October
31st. Makawao Church will lose in
him an able and conscientious preacher
whose place will be very difficult to
fill. Thev will also lose a valuable
element in his amiable and talented
wife, who has endeared herself to all
during her husband s extended pastor
On Monday last Mr. Charles Betts,
the superintendent of Sprecktls' ditch,
was found drowned in a small ditch
near Honomanu. His heart was affect
ed and he was subject to fainting fits,
and Dr. Herbert, who examined his
remains, gave his opinion that he fell
into this shallow ditch face downward
in an unconscious condition, and was
drowned while in that state.
Mr. Betts was an universal favorite
with all who knew him. He was
honorable in all his dealings, a faithful
friend, a good neighbor, a kind and
loving husband and father.
His funeral, which took place on
Wednesday from the house of Mr
Dickey at Haiku, was largely attended
by his Spreckelsville, Kahului and
Makawao friends. 1 he service was
conducted by G. E. Beckwith, senior
deacon of the Makawao Church, of
which society Mr. Betts was a member
He leaves a wife and three children
to mourn his loss.
The late Makawao Minstrels gave
an impromptu entertainment at the
house of C. H. Dickey on Monday
evening as a surprise for Miss Millie
Beckwith which was a decided success
in spite of their being so long out of
practice. The immediate neighbors
and wives of the minstrels made
respectable and enthusiastic audience
Miss Marv Alexander fills Olinda
this week with the family of its pro
prietor, Hon. H. P. Baldwin. Mrs
W. D. Alexander of Honolulu is a
visitor during her husband's absence as
Commissioner at Washington. Haiku
school is moved up there bodily,
teac hers and scholars.
Many of the ladies of Spreckelsville
and Makawao were entertained by Mrs.
Loveland of Hamakuapoko at an
unique afternoon tea on Friday which
is said to have been a grand success.
Makawao Tennis Club has its second
meet to day. Wailuku should organize
a rival club and challenge them.
All Maui is still suffering for rain
although showers in Hamakualoa keep
the irrigation ditches fairly full.
The Pacific Hardware Company.
Among the specialties recently im
ported by this enterprising firm are the
Slack & Brownlow water filters, made
on scientific principles, accessible in
all parts and readily cleaned by the
user. In fencing wire, either plain
black annealed or galvanized, this firm
has introduced a brand particularly
adapted to this climate and claimed
to be superior to any other. In terra
cotta flower pots, flower bottles, Boston
bean pots, etc., several new and hand
some designs are shown.
A (HIjNAMAN murdered.
The Murderer Is Still at Large, but It
Is Said Cannot Escape $100
Yesterday morning about 1 o'clock
the sleeping wife of Tong Yong, who
lives at Hoaeae, awoke and heard
burglars in the house. She alarmed
her husband, who got up and called
out, asking who was there. A man
then ran out of the dwelling and Tong
pursued. The burglar was chased into
a taro patch, when he turned and fired
two pistol shots at his pursuer, neither
the bullets taking effect. long
still followed, although he was unarmed.
The fugitive made his way across the
taro patch, dropping a b x of valuables
he had stolen from Tong's house on
Just as Tong got into the taro the
burglar fired again, the ball striking
him in the chest. He fell where he
was, but was carried into the house by
his wife and another Chinaman. He
lived long enough to tell the name of
his assailant and the particulars of the
affair, but expired in about fifteen min
utes after being shot. A message was
at once sent to the Police Station here
and Marshal Brown and Captain
Andrews started for the scene arriving
there at 6 o'clock yesterday morning.
fhe woman was at once questioned by
the officers, but she positively refused
to say a word about the murder until
her brother arrived, on the ground that
the murdered man had forbidden her
to do so. The brother did not arrive
until the 9:30 train, when she at once
told everything. The officers started
to. look for the murderer as soon as
they f.iund out his name, which was
Yao, but much valuable tune had been
st. The various Chinese camps were
searched, but when the officers finally
t on the tellow s trail it was found he
had taken to the hills about an hour
Marshal Brown held an inquest yes
terday, at which the jury found a ver
dict tnat Tong came to his death from
the effects of a gunshot wound inflicted
by Yao. Last night Captain Klemme and
two other officers guarded the road
leading to Waimea, over which the
murderer must pass to escape, and to
day Captain Andrews and others have
been searching for him.
1 his morning the body was brought
to Honolulu, it being accompanied by
the wife and six children of the de
ceased. Marshal Hitchcock has sent
down notices in Chinese and native
offering a reward of $100 for the
Deputy Marshal Brown says there is
little doubt of the man s ultimate cap
ture, as he is well known as a bad case.
He is suspected to have been concerned
in numerous petty larcenies which have
recently taken place near Ewa, and
which have been under investigation by
THE LATE BOAT RACE.
James Spencer Replies to Some Accusa
tions Against Him.
Editor Star: Please grant ine space
in the columns of your esteemed j ur
nal to correct certain misrepresentations
circulated IN re tbe losing of the lately
contested boat race.
As "stroke" for the Healanis I have
always had the reputation of the club
at heart, and feel that the insinuations
thrown out by certain "sore-hesds" (who
unfortunately had to shell out ttic
coin) were, to say the least, basely un
kind and untruthtul.
I beg emphatically to absolutely deny
any collusion with any party whatever,
or attempt whatsoever at "selling the
race"; I did my level utmost to "keep
up the gh ry and hon. r of our colors,
and if there is any fault to be attributed
it is that 1, together with most others,
was too "cock sure" of our success
and might Jiave lost our necessary
coolness during the event
However, 1 consider it a sine qua
MOM to erase all false impressions, par
titularlv the vicious and uncalled for
remarks which were elicited in a recent
number ul the nulomua as hail we
won the raee I should still have held
the esteem of my club, as was the case
after last gear's victory, whilst now, that
good 101 tune has not lavored us,
should be so grossly branded with what
I am wholly innocent of.
I am, yours truly,
J AMU Spencer
THE MYRTLE BOAT CLUB.
ITS PAST SUCCESS AND FUTURE
The Club Has Been Victorious in Fif
teen Out of Nineteen Races Its
Club-home and Boats.
On the fifth of February, 1883,
Messrs. W. C. Parke, W. T. Monsar
rat, W. F. Love, J. L. Torbert, A. W.
Carter, A. M. Brown and A. G. M.
Robettson met together and organized
the Myrtle Boat Club. The admission
fee for membership was fixed at $25
and dues at $1 00 per month. The
formation of the club was the outcome
of the interest taken by King Kalaka.ua
in aquatic sports and the first racing
was done in one of His Majesty's im
ported boats. The club was a success
from the start and very soon was able to
send for a racing boat of its own. This
is named The Stranger and is the first
sliding-seat six-oared racing boat ever
brought to the islands. It is 40 feet
long and was made by Alfred Rogers,
the well-known boat builder of San
Francisco. The next racing boat pro
cured was the Alice M., named after
Mrs. Frank Hastings, an honorary
member of the club. This boat is the
same size as The Stranger and was the
one used last year against the Healanis.
The latest addition to the fleet is the
Myrtle which was used in the race the
other day and to whose superiority
the Healanis claim the loss of the race.
The new boat is 42 feet long and is
much lighter than the others, in spite
of the fact that it is fitted with a steel
cut-under horizontal rudder which is
five times as heavy as a wooden one.
The club also owns a four oared
racing boat, named the Alfred Rogers,
after its builder, and a big twelve-oared
pleasure boat named the Aloha, used
for moonlight parties. There is also
a Racine canoe and four single-scull
out-riggers belonging to individual
members of the club.
The boat house proper is two stories
high, about fifty by twenty feet, the
lower floor being used for storing the
boats, oars and other paraphernalia.
There are two shed rooms used by the
members as dressing rooms and pro
vided with a separate locker for each
member to keep his bathing and boat
ing costumes in.
Upstairs is the meeting room with
two small ante-rooms, one used to
keep gymnastic apparatus, and the
other as a music room, the latter being
provided with a handsome piano. The
meeting room is neatly fitted up, the
walls being adorned with handsome
oil paintings and engravings, among
them being portraits of Hanlan, Beach
and the other celebrated oarsmen. In
a glass case at the head of the room
nre the cup won in the-various races,
among them being two large silver
trophies presented by the Oahu Rail
road Company for annual competition.
These were won by the Myrtle Club
the first year but no one has since de
sired to compete for them. Two
others were won from the Honolulu
Boat Club on March 28th, 1885, one
by the senior six-oared crew and the
other by the junior. Among other ob
jects of value in the roon is a power
ful telescope and handsome photo
graphs of the racing yachis Volunteer
and 1 rustle. Another prominent ob
ject is the siik flag owned by the Ho
nolulu Boat Club. 1 his was bought
at auction by the Myrtle's and is about
the only relic left of the old Honolulu
Since the Myrtle Club has been in
existence five other boating organiza
tions have been started, but they have
all met the f.ite of the Honolulus with
the exception of the present Healani
club, which is an off-shoot from it.
Captain Al. Lyle has charge of the
club's property and looks after the
boat house and boats. He lives in an
adjoining two-story house which is also
owned by the club.
Starting with a mtmbership of seven
and nothing in the treasury, the club
now has 84 members and owns proper
ty worth $8000. Of this $4000 is in
vested in the boat houses, $3000 in
boats and the balance in furniture.
Lately the entrance fee for members
has been reduced from $25 to $10 and
a large increase in the membership is
ant cipated in consequence. The pres
ent financial prosperity of the club re
fleets great credit on those who have
had the management of its affairs.
Concert at Emma Squsre.
The following program has been
prepared for the concert at Emma
square, to be given by ihe Hawaiian
band to-night, commencing at 7:30 :
1. March "Vienna" Schramm. I
2. Overture "I Puritani" Housouel
1. Piccolo Solo "Deep Blue Sea" . Brewer
Solo by Mr. L. Barsptii.
4. "Reminiscences of Bellini". . . . Godfrey
5. Selection -"Mariha" Klolow
6. Euphonium Solo "Then You'll Re
mcmler Me" Prendiville
Solo by Mr. J. Gomez.
7. Walls "New Melodies" (by request)
8. Medley "Red Hoi"... Beyer
' Hawaii I'onoi.
The Young Globe-Trotter.
Louis Morningstar, the young globe
trotter, has g"t his new suit. It is
gorgeous aff.iir of buckskin corduroy
ornamented with brass buttons, and it
cost a pretty penny, which the lad
earned himself. He attended the ex
Queen's luau to day and rtce ved many
attentions there He will leave for
Japan on the Oceanic and will make
an early call on the Emperor. "Tney
tell me he won t see anyone, said Louis
this morning, "but, of course, I shall
look him up,"
A quorum of Star stockholders not
being present Saturday, their annual
meeting will be held at the Chamber
of Commerce rooms next Wednesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. It is desirable
that the attendance should be large, as
a report upon the purchase of the plant
now en route here on the "Aloha" will
be presented and an election of officers
For the Ladies.
To-morrow, from 9 till 4, has been
set apait by Messrs. Jones & Co , of
the Safe Deposit Company as a Ladies'
Day. During the above hours every
lady in Honolulu is invited to inspect
the new vaults.
A Deserved Promotion.
(ieorge C. Ross, formerly assistant
clerk in the Interior Department, has
been promoted by Minister King to the
position of bookkeeper, made vacant
by the removal of James Aholo.
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL.
concert at l .mma square
Miss Kaiulani Cleghorn is eighteen
years old to-day.
were thirty-two cases on the
of the District Court this
It is reported
England will be
that Ellis Mills
comes to Honolulu.
A very pleasant front room suitable
for two persons, with board, can be
obtained at 32 Emma street.
The preliminary meeting for the
organization of evening classes at the
Y. M. C. A. will be held to-night.
One hundred and ten dollars was
collected at Kawaiahao church ytster
day towards the electric light fund.
S. Kalua, arrested for carrying more
persons in his vehicle than the law
allows, was discharged by Judge Ri b
ertson this morning.
About 100 Chinese will leave on the
Oceanic to-morrow, most of whom will
not return. The others go on bonds
and return certificates.
It is reported that a large quantity of
opium was brought here on the
Miowera and dumped overboard, and
that this is the real reason of the
activity among the native divers.
Superintendent Payne of the street
car company is said to have been the
worst surprised man in Honolulu on
Saturday, when his orders to the mili
tary to get out of the way of his cars
were not obeyed.
Work commenced this morning on
the sidewalk at the corner of Union
and Hotel streets, opposite Dr. Peter
son's, where it is proposed to lay a
cement sidewalk. The stone curbing
for a similar sidewalk in front of the
Y. M. C. A. building is on the ground.
Let the good work go on.
People appreciate the menu of the
Portland Hotel more and more, as time
goes by and on Sunday nights the
bles are well filled. 1 he week-day
dinners, which are excellent, deserve a
wider acquaintance than they have
with the Honolulu gourmands, and
they may count on getting it.
UNDER A FALLING BUCKET.
Narrow Escape of a Sailor From a
Herman Uiole, a sailor attached to
the German bark Paul Isenberg, nar
rowly escaped death this afternoon on
board that vessel.
Coal is being discharged from the
ship at the Mail dock, and while a
heavy bucket carrying several hundred
pounds was being swung from a point
above the forward hatch to the dock,
the tackle gave way and the bucket
fell to the deck. Niole was crossing
the deck beneath the bucket, but was
warned of his danger in time to spring
to one side, Which was prob
ably the means of saving
his life. The bucket or some of the
flying tackle struck him on the face
laying his cheek open from the corner
of the mouth sev ral inches back
toward the ear. The ship's officers
were of the opinion that this was the
extent of the man s injuries, although
the report that the accident was fatal
was current on the water front.
Whether there were other injuries or
not the hospital authorities are unable
to say, not having completed an ex
amination as tne star goes to press
DISTRICT COURT MATTERS.
The Portuguese Libel Case Under Ex
After the usual preliminaries, lu h as
assessing a few drunks a couple of dol
I rs each, setting rase s lor trial to suit
the convenience of witnesses and alt' 1
neys and generally straightening 1 ut
the calendar for the week's work, Jude
Koturtson finally 1 ailed the case .f J,
M. Teixera and J. M. Vivas, publish
and managing din tor of La Seuliin hi
a Portuguese paper published in thi
city, with criminally libelling J. M. Ca
mara. Much of the morning was t.iken
up in the examination of witnesses as
to the true meaning of the art cle
published, most of them testifying that
in their opinion it referred to Camara
and his wife and that it was designed
to convey a very poor impression of
Camara's character. The examination
is still in pr gre-.s Paul Neumann
appears for the prosecution and Y A
Kinney for the defense.
1 he people last tall voteu I ir a
change and now that they have uol i(
they are nut happy, as they And less
"chanue" in their pockets than IaI rc
I u ...j r :.
(nicy vnrcu U n.
FLOTSAM AND JETSAM
Captain Wolters is Proud of His Ship
The Pete s Cargo A Surf Boat
Not a Ram.
The 2000 barrels of Portland cement
which arrived by the J. C. Pfluger has
been found to be more or less damaged
by water, and to determine the extent
of the damage, Captain Fuller will ho'd
a survey some time during the day.
Captain Wolxers is of the opini n that
the damage will be but slight, as the
cement was in the lower hold, and the
general cargo between decks was in
g' od order when discharged. No bids
have been received so far f r making
the necessary repairs to the vessel's
rigging. The extent of the damage,
the captain says, cannot be learned till
everything aloft on the main and mitten
masts is lowered to the deck. Captain
Wol rs is full of praise for his ship and
says there are fifteen vessels in San
Irani isro harbor which encountered
the same ga e as the Pfluger and all aft
much worse damaged.
Last Saturday while several small
boats and sloops were engaged in
transferring coallrom the boats 1 if divers
in the vicinity of the wreck, a native
with a large surf boat ran into the
sloops Kahaku and Colleen Bawn, and
succeeded in doing considerable dam
age. The Kahaku's bobstay was
carried away and her forefoot splintered,
and the topmast of the Colleen Bawn
was carried away and her rail split.
In the general tangle that occurred at
the time the Kahaku fouled the scow
in tow of the tug, and it is supposed
received the damage to her forefoot at
that time. Although the surf boat was
not intendtd by the builders to be
used as a rim, it is capable of great
execution in that direction.
The blasting Saturday at Brewer's
wharf was not a brilliant success in the
matter of results expected, as only
three of the four blasts put in were
exploded, the cap on the fourth having
been dragged off in some way when the
pipe was removed.
The man who first said: "Run for
your life, here comes a sprinkling cart,"
should visit the vicinity of the Pilot's
boat landing when the sprinkling cart
makes its rounds, and he would prob
ably have been drowned before he
had time to speak.
The steanu r Pele will probably sail
Wednesday for Makaweli. She will
take 200 tons of the railroad iron re
ceived by the Paul Isenberg for the
Hawaiian Sugar Compary. Altogether
there are 3246 rails to be sent to the
The discharging of the Paul Isen
berg's cargo was delayed last week by
the necessity of shifting the vessel's
position. The cargo will be all out
this evening when she will haul into
the stream to clean up, and will sail
This morning the bark Ceylon left
her berth at the Fish market and hauled
down to Allen & Robinson's wharf,
where she received the first instalment
of her cargo from the schooner Moi
This morning as the Philadelphia's
launch was coming into the boat land
ing her propeller was again fouled by a
hip s bow line. A few minutes delay
was the only result, as no damage was
The steamers Iwalani and Waialeale
will sail tor the usual ports to morrow
at s p. m. and the lames Makee will
leave for Kapaa at 4 p. It,
The steamer C. R. Bishop, now
being overhauled at the Inter Island
dock, will probaLly resume her regular
run sometime next week.
The four-masted schemer Transit
hauled into the stream this morning
where she will wait her turn to receive
a return cargo.
The steamer Kaala will probably sail
to-morrow at 9 A. M. for her usual cir
cuit of the island.
The J A. Cummins sails for Waima-
The steamer Mokolii will sail at
5 p m.
MONDAY, OCTOBER lb.
DIAMOND Hkad, i p. m. Weather
haty. Wind fresh, N. E.
SUNIiAy, Ocli her 15.
St mr Claudine, Davics, (rom Mnui.
Stun Iwalani, Freeman, from Kauai.
H w sch 1 iliu, HiuhfieM, for QUbwt III.
Stint Waialeale, Smyth, from Hamakua.
Stun Pele, Peterson, from Makaweli.
Schr Ka Moi from Hamakua.
MONDAY, October 16.
Sum Mokolii, McGregor, lor Molokai.
Simr James Makee, Hagltind, for Kapaa,
SlinrJ A Cummins, Neilsott, loj KooLu.
Schr Kawailani for Koolau,
tier lik Paul Isenbeigfot San FltsncisCO. t ), t 2
Ala likl S N Castle, Hulili.ird, San Francisco
on 01 alMiut Oct 25.
From Kauai, per 1.1 in r Iwalani, Oct 15--F
W (Had , wife and child. A Canipl.cll, I J
Williams and wile. Mr. H H Wilcos, R
Bueklvy, J !' Sylva, l)r J K Smith, Ah Wans
and 30 on deck.
From Maui, ter simr Claudine, Oct 15
Mrs F J Turnci and 2 childien, Thus (,av.
rather Theodore, Miss E Norrie, Mi" Helen
raiku, 1 is.ainio, .mi, 11 i 1 tiauna, t n.it g
IM111 1 riiiioy, 11 .ssiu ami 4 on neCK.
rriMN llamal.ua, per sum Waialtal., Oil
15 M!s It Itatlty. M, .i,ig, K S Slrauch
and 7 011 deck,
Pet Midi Iwalani: 16 hundl
gs rice and 13 pkgs .undue-.
Pet stmt lames Makee: -2200 lag
! 32 hags rue and 71 pks sundries.
Per nlmr Claudine: 34 head cattle, 83 pigs,
pigs, 91 sacks corn, Ml hags potatoes, 100
bags taro and 08 pkgs sundries.
U S S Adams, Nelson, San Krancisco
i; SS Philadelphia, Barker, ( allao.
Am lik Ceylon, Calhoun, San I-ranct o.
Br tik I oiiuty of Merioneth, Newcastle.
tier bk Paul Isenberg, Liverpool.
Am lik Andrew Welch. San F rand SCO,
tier bk J C Pfluger, Bremen.
Am sefl Transit, JofgMlstn, San Francisco.
Am schr Robert Lowers, ( ioodman, Port (i'hle
FOREIGN VESSELS EXPECTED.
Am lik Maoha Davis, Boston Aug 18
Am lik hva, lluintioldt Hay Sept 15
Br ah Villata, Liverpool Aug rG
Br bk Heakotisficld, Sydney Aug 20
Am hngt COnlUelO, San rtan Is, ah Oct
Am schr Aloha, Sun Francisco Oct
Aaw schr J 1, North, San Fran . Mali . . Oct
Haw lik K P Rithct, San Fran . Oct
Am schr Allen A, Fttrcka Oct
Am hgt V (i Irwin, Snn I rani i- . Od
mschr Olendsle, Fureka Oct
RAINFALL FOR SEPTEMBhR, 1893
In. Stations. .
S-o Knkuihaele. . 70
5.66 Nhtlii boo
7.20 Kohat 350
0. fajW'ainica 73o
5.88 1 hi 900
(.57 kcilaktkua . 180
1. ' K.nl , 1 950
o.6oQlaa (Mav)h). r6o
o. 31 Kapohu 50
0.38! Pohoilci to
H1I0 (town) .
Itnnomu . , . .
HalcaUi . . .
Honnkaa ..... 400
Kahtilui 10 .ao Hr-lcakal
Waikaptt.. .. ryj 0.14 Ranch soon
Kula 4000 o. 17 Kixanapali . ... 15
MOLOKAI.- Mapulehu 70
LANAI. Koele 1600
Honolulu (cilvV 70
Ktilaokahua ... 50
Vv.ipinlani Park. 10
I.73 Nuiunu. I.na-
1.77 ksahft By I
0.00 Ahttimatiti . . . 150
-. Kahitltu 15
z.tf Waianae .... 13
too 1.48 Hanalei
C. J. Lyons,
In charge of Weather Bureau
By the Government Survey. Publthed every Moadav
B A MOM- THERMO P B
p 1 u. 5 o. I r 9 s
p ? 5' ; B f p f r '
S 30.13 30.07' 75 81 9 03 60 t-8 Nl 5
9 30.12 30.03 70 82 0.02 $4 5 KNI I J
to 30.it 30.01 73 83 0.01 56 1 I lit) 1 1
II 30.082998 73 82 0.00 58 4 NI i J
12300529-98 73 82 O OI 63 5 Nl 1 4
13 30.07 30.01 67 82 0.08 68 7 N , 1
M 30.ll 30.05 71 82 o.o2 64 3-2 KM 2-4
TIDES, SUN AND MOON.
Sun . .
Rv C. J.
Day. 9 A
! p 0
Mon 16 9.20
Tut 17 9 . 50
Wed 18 io-?o
Thur 19 ti . o
Fri. .... . 20 1 1 o
Sat it o . 50
Sun M: 1.5a
3-s6 . 10 si
5-3 5 57 J 11 46
4- 03-57 5JI ...
S 5'S 57 i Ji
D. o 5.58 5 J"
6-J 5-36 5-'
7 5 59 S JO
First (Quarter of the mum on tlie 17, al oh. 40m P.M.
Time whistle blows at lh. iMm 34s p. M, of Hono
lulu time, whirl is the MUM a l-ii. Urn. u.. ot Green
FOREIGN MAIL SERVICE.
San !' runci-so
close of 1S94
will leave for anl arrive from
on thr following 'lates. (ill the
Akkivk at IIonoi.ui.t; Akrivk ai MVi ti.u
POM San F'ancisco.
Monowai Oct 19
Wairimoo ( Vn)Nov 2
I kom San F'ncisco
Oceanic Oct 17
Miowera(Van) Oct 24
China Nov 6
Mariposa Oct 26
Australia Nov 1 1
Alameda Nov 16
Miowera (Van) Dec J
AuMral'a rsnv 4
Monowai .... Nov 23
China Nov j8
Oceanic I)ec 4
Austialia Dec 9
Mariposa .... Dec. 14
Warrimoo (Van) Jan 2
City Peking .... Ian 2
Australia. ..... Jan 0
Monowai ... , lan 1 1
Oceanic l'el 1 1 2
Australia Dee 2
AUmedi Dec 14
Ocean ic Dec
Australia Dec to
Warrimoi't Van) J. 11123
China. . . .
. . Mar 3
. ..Mar 8
. Mar ti
Oceanic . .
. . . Feb 6
. . .Keli 15
. . . Keli 24
. March 6
. March 15
. March 24
Monowai ...... Apr 5
Gaelic . . .
Australia Apr 21
Monowai May 10
China April 1 7
Australia .May 19
Alameda June 7
Australia June 16
Marip sa July 5
Australia July 14
Monowai Aug 9
Australia Att 1 1
Alavaeda Aug 3c
Australia Sept 8
Mariposa .... Si pt 27
Australia Oct 5
Monowai Oct 25
Australia Aug 18
Mariposa Any 23
Australia. . . Sept 5
Monowai .... Si pi 20
Makiki Building Lot.
An excellent Ir cation ;
commands lupertj view;
good streets. . rhuici
building lot at y i,r nan
Ti n rcrts of desirable
l i (lit g sites. Will sob'
tli 'il tl pnii 1 asers desire
A 1 ' od Invent ment.
on Waikiki K . i , cool
location ; on lint tram cars.
Suitable for resident cs,
Prftj 1 iht : i s
Haw 11. Rtf-' t
t ! Hi e reui ins
11 list sell.
T. W. HOBRON,
Rem Kstato Ajront.
Cor. Fort & Merchant Sts.
OAHU RAILWAY k LAND CO.'S
Prom und AMri- Juno 1. 18913
TRA I IS M
TO IVVA MILL.
ve Honolulu . . ,8:d? 1 :ji;
Leave Pearl City 9:30 2:30
Arrive lata Mill 0:17 2:7
I. cave Kwa Mill .
Leave IVarl City. .
Aim at the Drake
And you are lounil to hit Mime of ihe
ilueks. This is precisely the wine with
Cod Liver Oil.
It aims to cure Consumption,
Hits the Mark, too, and it
most effectually breaks up Colds,
Coughs, Hoarseness and all
1 hroat and Lung troubles that
cause this disease.
It is natural logic to conclude
that if Wampole's Preparation
ok Cod LlVER Oil has cower
to prevent Consumption, it sure-
y is atie to cure these lesser
This vigor-making, fat pro
lucing preparation is Absolute
ly Tasteless, in so far as Cod
Liver Oil is concerned. AH
you notice is a delightful flavor
of Wild Cherry and Anise.
But the purest Norwegian
Cod Liver Oil is there all the
same. It is a yreat blood en-
richer. Best of all it is a natu
ral food that in its stomachic
tfects, actually assists its own
In Pulmonary or bronchia
troubles it is unequalled. No
one doubts the value o Cod
Liver Oil, but not every one is
able to take it.
removes the nauseous obiection
ami actually makes Cod Liver
KEPT IN STOCK AND SOLD BY
HOLLISTER & Co.
roq Fort Sihp.kt, HONOLULU.
WILDER & CO.
Established in 1872.
Estate of S. G. WILDER -:-W. C. WILDER
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Lumber and Coal
Doors, Sash, Blinds
Paints, Oils, Glass,
WALL PAPER, Etc.
Comer of Fort & Queen Streets,
Call in sih) examine the
NEW BUTTONHOLE MACHINE
And o ! new slock of
Fine Singer Sewing Machines.
tit MKAI. ACr.Nl.
Bethel Street, Honolulu, Damon Block.
M H LOHEIDE,
Sign & Ornamental Painter
EELl. TELEPHONE 157
1 I VII Orders. Promptly Attended to